2020 Tesla Truck

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2020 Tesla Truck

2020 Tesla Truck welcome to Tesla car USA designs and manufactures electric car, we hope our site can give you best experience. The first engraving of the car manufacturer in the commercial truck industry was defied by the advantages of the “Musk and Tesla”. It’s just called the Tesla semi and it finally broke coverage at a media event on November 16, 2017, after years of teasing. Debuting alongside the hot 2020 Tesla Roadster, the semi is designed to reinvent the way trucking is being done. Tesla says its all-electric drive will give more than 500 miles of range on a single charge while hauling 80,000 pounds, far less difficult to maintain, and surpassing semi trucks in performance and safety – all at a lower operating cost. That’s a big order. Oh and it will hit 60 mph in just 5.0 seconds when unloaded.

Along with the semi, Tesla will be releasing a new charging system. It’s called the Megacharger and it’s a high-speed DC charging station able to reach about 400 miles in just 30 minutes. Tesla says that the Megachargers of fleet operators can be installed anywhere on their routes and will be common in truck stops in busy areas.

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The Tesla semi looks like the future. Ask a 10-year-old boy to draw what an 18-wheeler might look like in 50 years, and that’s probably what she would get. Each shape is new, since the semi does not have a massive turbo engine to contend with. Rather, the massive battery pack is located between the frame rails, way down low. This gave Tesla designers almost free reign in the design of the truck. Of course, aerodynamics is a big factor, so the front looks smoother than a proctologists ‘ tool set. Tesla appears to be offering both a low roof and a high-roof model.

Aerodynamics continues to play a major role in the lower sections of the semi, too. The bumper hangs down low, the fenders wrap tightly around the wheels, and the side sills consume almost to the ground. Fenders over the rear axles help to reduce air resistance. In fact, Tesla says the semi has a drag coefficient of 0.36, which is less than a Bugatti Chiron at 0.38 (which is true for Auto mode). Tesla says regular semi-trucks between 0.65 and 0.70 drag coefficients. This seems like a horrible failed assertion, but Musk should know what he’s talking about, since he also operates an aerospace company.

The Tesla semi separates further from conventional semis with its interior. The driver is positioned front and center in the cab by being in the perfect position to see everything around the front end of the truck, supported by the short overhangs and 360-degree camera system. Two large touch screens serve as workstations, the gauge clusters, system controls and displays for the cameras.

Behind the driver is a sleeping cabin, offering a place to relax while on the road. And speaking of relaxation, the Tesla semi will come with autopilot, allowing the driver to hand over the steering tasks to the computer. The semi is also programmed to follow a convoy, which leads a truck the way and a bevy of autonomously controlled semis to the rear. Vehicle to vehicle communication keeps the convoy in sync and allows any truck to brake and accelerate simultaneously with those around it. Of course, this would make for a reduced working load for the driver.

The built-in computer systems and tablet screens also contain the driver logbook information, making it easier to keep track of miles on driving.

Peculiarities were not given in relation to the KWH or physical size of the battery pack, but Tesla says that the electric motors are derived from those used on the Model 3 and are validated to last more than a million miles. The battery will provide enough charge to drive 500 miles at the legal load limit of 80,000 pounds. The truck is also said to scale five percent at 65 mph without losing momentum – a masterpiece mostly turbo semis can not pass 45 mph. On flat ground with 80,000 pounds in tow, the truck will consume less than 2.0 kw per mile on highway speeds.

Performance wise, the limitless torque of the electric motors will hit the Tesla semi to 60 mph in just five seconds without a trailer and 20 seconds when fully loaded at 80,000 pounds. Plan a full minute to hit 60 mph in a conventional semi.

As with brakes, the Tesla semi uses regenerative braking. The rain brakes are supposed to restore 98 percent of the kinetic energy before they are converted into electrical energy to charge the battery. As the conventional friction brakes handle only two percent of the load, it is expected that they will survive the lifetime of the truck.

One of the biggest highlights of the Tesla semi is its safety features-both active and passive. On the passive side, Tesla says the semi-architecture is designed to handle effects better than conventional 18-wheel. A shock-resistant windshield protects against flying debris on the road. Tesla even demonstrated this with a trailer clutch ball mount. The glass breaks, but the steel pipe and hitch ball are kept outside the truck and away from the driver’s face.

The Tesla semi’s low-slung battery pack will also help body roll under control. With the majority of the weight near the ground, the semi will have a lower chance of rolling over in an accident. If anything happens, the battery is protected in a reinforced shell.

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2020 Tesla Truck

But the prevention of accidents is what makes the Tesla semi best. It uses its 360-degree camera system to automatically alert the driver of dangers lurking around the truck. The semi also has improved autopilot, automatic emergency braking, automatic tracking, and lane departure warning. And like the last plane they flew in, it has an event recorder that saves everything in and around the truck before, during and shortly after an accident.

Tesla has not confirmed how much of the semi will cost overall, but companies wanting a shot at premature property can pay a $5,000 deposit for each truck. News of supermarket chains Wal-Mart and Meijer, along with the truck giant JB Hunt have already issued orders.

Despite not knowing the actual price of the truck, Tesla says the semi can store about 200,000 dollars in fuel costs alone when compared to a diesel-powered semi over a million miles. (and yes, a million miles is about the life expectancy of a semi-truck.) Saving is possible thanks to low electricity costs. The average price hovers around $0.12 per kwh in the US and can even be lower for large-scale industrial users. Regardless of the actual peculiarities, Tesla claims companies save money by going to the fully-electric semi.